This is NASA's Voyager 1 picture of Callisto, the outermost Galilean satellite, taken Feb. 28, 1980. Callisto is the darkest of the Galilean satellites but is still nearly twice as bright as the Earth's Moon.
This mosaic covers part of the equatorial region of Jupiter's moon, Callisto. The mosaic combines six separate image frames obtained by the solid state imaging (CCD) system on NASA's Galileo spacecraft during its ninth orbit around Jupiter.
This five-frame mosaic of the Jovian satellite Callisto shows a surface densely populated with impact craters. These images were obtained by NASA's Galileo spacecraft on its eighth orbit around Jupiter in 1997.
Low-resolution color data were combined with a higher resolution mosaic from NASA's Galileo spacraft to produce this infrared composite image of a pair of ancient multi-ringed impact basins on Jupiter's moon, Callisto.
This mosaic of two images shows an area within the Valhalla region on Jupiter's moon, Callisto.This mosaic of two images shows an area within the Valhalla region on Jupiter's moon, Callisto, as seen by NASA's Galileo spacecraft.
View of Callisto, most distant of the four large moons of Jupiter. This mosaic was prepared from images obtained by three spacecraft: NASA's Voyager 1 (left side), Galileo (middle), and Voyager 2 data (right side).
This mosaic of images showing a large impact crater on Callisto's southern hemisphere was obtained by the solid state
imaging (CCD) system on board NASA's Galileo spacecraft during its eighth orbit of Jupiter on May 6, 1997.